PovertyCure

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When we put the person at the center of our economic thinking, we transform the way we look at wealth and poverty. Instead of asking what causes poverty, we begin to ask, what causes wealth? What are the conditions for human flourishing from which prosperity can grow? And how can we create and protect the space for people to live out their freedom and responsibilities?

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Fair Trade? Its Prospects as a Poverty Solution
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Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 23,870. Language: English. Published: July 14, 2012 by PovertyCure. Category: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Ethics
Fair Trade is an enormously popular idea in Christian and secular circles alike. Who, after all, could be against fairness? Victor V. Claar, however, raises significant economic and moral questions about both the logic and economic reasoning underlying the fair trade movement.
The Good That Business Does
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Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 30,360. Language: English. Published: July 14, 2012 by PovertyCure. Category: Nonfiction » Business & Economics » Business ethics
One of the major political challenges of the modern era has been to manage the integration of business into the life of the civil community. Similarly, Christian social thinkers have struggled to integrate business activity into their account of morality, justice, and the common good.
Globalization, Poverty, and International Development
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Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 22,250. Language: English. Published: July 14, 2012 by PovertyCure. Category: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Current affairs
One subject that never fails to spark debate is globalization. The phrase is used in every possible context, and yet its origins, nature and implications - especially for developing countries - are often misunderstood.
International Aid and Integral Human Development
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Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 19,930. Language: English. Published: July 14, 2012 by PovertyCure. Category: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Economic policy
Christians in wealthy nations have an obligation to assist those who struggle to subsist in developing economies. The critical question remains: How is this duty best discharged? Conventionally, church leaders have often recommended government-to-government aid transfers as a major strategy to promote development in poor nations.


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